Dr. Heward explains how a woman will know when her hormones are in balance.
That’s a really great question and I don’t have a good answer to that other than the scientific answer as a man which is, the only way to really tell objectively as a scientist is to measure them. We know what the normal reference ranges are for hormones of all types and, as long as you are within those normal ranges or maybe even preferably closer to the mean of those ranges, you’re in balance.
But most women don’t have continuous access to testing facilities that enable them to determine whether their hormones are in balance on a regular basis, so, that’s not a very useful answer to that question. How does a woman know? You can tell; she can tell. And that’s probably the best advice I can give is that you keep adjusting your hormone regimen, your dose, you, along with your doctor, until it feels right. You know when it feels right. You remember what it was like to be young and healthy and strong and when you’re out of whack, you know that too.
And as long as you’re out of whack, don’t be satisfied with anything less than getting back to your old self. You’ll know.
About Dr. Heward, Ph.D:
Dr. Christopher B. Heward is past-President of Kronos Science Laboratory. His primary responsibility was providing scientific and technical leadership for all laboratory activities. He oversaw the development and implementation of the clinical laboratory testing program; assisted in designing and refining both internally and externally sponsored clinical studies; directed and coordinated diagnostic product research and development; administered laboratory and patient databases; was principal investigator for the Kronos Longitudinal Aging Study (KLAS); and communicated Kronos’ discoveries and advances to lay and scientific audiences via presentations and publications. Dr. Heward’s research interests included healthy aging, endocrinology, oxidative stress, Alzheimer’s disease, prion disease (TSE) and menopause. Dr. Heward attended the University of Arizona and received a Bachelor of Arts degrees from both the Department of Psychology and the Department of Chemistry, as well as a Bachelor of Science degree from the Department of Biology. He earned his PhD from the Department of Biology in 1981.
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